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Wendy Weber, PharmD, MBA


Wendy J. Weber is a pharmacist with almost 20 years of experience in acute care clinical practice, hospital pharmacy leadership, medication safety, and clinical research. Her professional background also includes community pharmacy, government contracting, and association leadership.

Dr. Weber is a member of the American Pharmacists Association (APhA), the American College of Clinical Pharmacy (ACCP), and the Nebraska Pharmacists Association (NPA). Over the years she has served in a variety of leadership positions within the APhA, including the Board of Trustees. She is also a former member and chair of the North Dakota State University (NDSU) National Pharmacy Advisory Board.

Dr. Weber is a proud graduate of North Dakota State University College of Pharmacy. She earned her MBA from the University of Nebraska – Omaha. Dr. Weber is a Board Certified Pharmacotherapy Specialist and a fellow of the APhA.

Articles by Dr. Weber

Pharmacists in Action: A minute with Wendy Weber, PharmD, MBA, BCPS, FAPhA:

Pharmacist Wendy (Friedig) Weber believes in giving back to her profession and to NDSU:

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Latest Articles
Oxycodone is a medication for pain that passes from mother to baby during pregnancy. Oxycodone is also a risk for babies after birth, as it can transfer through breastmilk.
Janssen Pharmaceutica first developed fentanyl in 1959. It was primarily used as an anesthetic & pain reliever for medical purposes.
Heroin use brings feelings of euphoria; when alcohol is added to the mix, it has an additive effect on the body, increasing the impact of both substances.
It’s a drug that has the potential to drastically change everything from your emotions and the functionality of your brain to your physical appearance.
Opiates make you happy because they impact the brain's reward system by blocking pain and pouring excess amounts of dopamine into it.
The relapse rate for all substance abuse disorders ranges from 40 to 60%, but the rate for heroin specifically is as high as 90%, or even greater.
Lortab works by binding to opioid receptors and it’s prescribed in varying strengths, primarily based on the amount of hydrocodone, but also sometimes the strengths vary based on the amount of acetaminophen.
Along with a heroin needle, what are other signs to look out for regarding possible drug issues?
So, if you want to know the fentanyl withdrawal symptoms duration, it varies depending on the individual, but the following are some general things that someone can expect:
There has been an increase in the number of people using heroin, as well as associated overdoses and deaths.